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In addition, by not offering a significant number of non-pornographic suggestions, this system made it more difficult for marketers attempting to reach young Black, Latinx, and Asian people with products and services relating to other aspects of their lives. Online marketers regularly use the tool to help decide what keywords to buy ads near in Google search results, as well as other Google online properties. Because it turns out moving fast and breaking things broke some super important things. Eight years ago, Google was publicly shamed for this exact same problem in its flagship search engine. A paper by Harvard professor Latanya Sweeney found that searching traditionally Black names on Google was far more likely to display ads for arrest records associated with those names than searches for traditionally White names. In , Google was hit with controversy when its Photos service was found to be labeling pictures of Black people as gorillas, furthering a long-standing racist stereotype. Google quickly apologized and promised to fix the problem.
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This story is part of Made In Philly , a series about young residents shaping local communities. When Shanaye Jeffers was in fourth grade, she often skipped touch football and double-dutch jump rope at recess to read a book on puberty. In fifth grade, she jumped at the chance to do a school project on childbirth. By the time Jeffers got her period in sixth grade, she was already well-versed in reproductive health. She knew that women are most fertile when they're ovulating. That wearing tight, synthetic clothing can increase the risk of a yeast infection. That it's important to wash private parts but not with heavily scented products. Most girls don't know about the inner workings of their bodies, sexual-health experts say — especially black teenage girls, who often face stigma against asking questions at home and are poorly served by sex-education school curriculums tailored for a white majority.